US2409946A - Luggage carrier - Google Patents

Luggage carrier Download PDF

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US2409946A
US2409946A US627223A US62722345A US2409946A US 2409946 A US2409946 A US 2409946A US 627223 A US627223 A US 627223A US 62722345 A US62722345 A US 62722345A US 2409946 A US2409946 A US 2409946A
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members
skis
secured
car
strap
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US627223A
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Douglas W Macleod
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    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B60VEHICLES IN GENERAL
    • B60RVEHICLES, VEHICLE FITTINGS, OR VEHICLE PARTS, NOT OTHERWISE PROVIDED FOR
    • B60R9/00Supplementary fittings on vehicle exterior for carrying loads, e.g. luggage, sports gear or the like
    • B60R9/08Supplementary fittings on vehicle exterior for carrying loads, e.g. luggage, sports gear or the like specially adapted for sports gear
    • B60R9/12Supplementary fittings on vehicle exterior for carrying loads, e.g. luggage, sports gear or the like specially adapted for sports gear for skis
    • BPERFORMING OPERATIONS; TRANSPORTING
    • B60VEHICLES IN GENERAL
    • B60RVEHICLES, VEHICLE FITTINGS, OR VEHICLE PARTS, NOT OTHERWISE PROVIDED FOR
    • B60R9/00Supplementary fittings on vehicle exterior for carrying loads, e.g. luggage, sports gear or the like
    • B60R9/04Carriers associated with vehicle roof

Definitions

  • This invention relates to luggage carriers', and more particularly to a luggage carrier for use with automobiles and designed for the carrying of skis or similar articles.
  • y y A Transportation of relatively long articles, such as skis, fishing rods or the like on automobiles has always presented certain difculties, and as a result racks or attachments have been designed to be secured to the top of the car and the skis or other articles are secured to these racks.
  • racks or attachments When made a, permanent xture upon the car,'these racks are somewhat unsightly, particularly whennot being used and, if so constructed as to be removable when their use is not desired, it is usually found that the top of the car has been marred by the racks or that bolt openings or fastening devices remain on the car which interfere with the appearance of the latter.
  • many such devices are relatively eX- pensive to make and difcult to attach.
  • Icontemplate in the present invention Vthe provision of a rack or carrier for skis or similar articles which may be readily attached to, or removed from, the top of a car and which will be so constructed that the skis or other articles may be readily secured in place and in a position spaced from the top of thecar While, at the same time, the top of the car will not be marred or marked either by the carrier parts or by the skis When secured thereto.
  • the ski carrier consists of a pair of inflatable tubes of rubber or rubber-like material which may be secured in spaced position upon the top of a Car, these tubes having securing means upon their upper surfaces whereby the skis or similar articlesmay be secured firmly in place at a positionspaced above the car, so that the skis Will not come in contact with the top of the car, and the latter will not be marred by the soft rubber or rubber-like material of which the tubes are constructed.
  • One object of the present invention is to provide a new and improved automobile luggage carrier.
  • a further object of the invention is to provide a new and improved automobile luggage carrier which may be detachably secured 'upon the top of an automobile Without marring the surface of the latter.
  • a still further object of the invention is to provide aluggage carrier for automobiles particularly adapted for the transportation of skis or like articles, the carrier comprising spaced members which may be readily and detachably secured ⁇ to the car, these members being inflatable tubes whereby they will, in effect, comprise pad supports for the skis and support the latter without any tendency to rattle, While, at the same time, these supports may be deilated when removed from the car and compactly folded.
  • Fig. l is a side elevational view of my improved luggage carrier mounted upon an automobile;
  • Fig. 2 is an enlarged sectional view on line 2 2 of Fig. l;
  • Fig. 3 is an enlarged top plan View of an end portion of one of the two supports used with the carrier;
  • Fig. 4 is a sectional View on line 4 4 of Fig. 2;
  • Fig. 5 is a fragmentary sectional view on line 5--5 of Fig. 4.
  • FIG. 1 of the drawing an automobile body I0 having a top Il to Which my improved ski carrier is applied.
  • the carrier comprises a pair of inflatable tubular members l2 and I3, ⁇ these members being secured to the top Il in spaced position, and, as shown in Fig. 2, they extend transversely across the top of the car.
  • These tubular members may be made of any desired length, but, as shown, are substantially as long as the Width of the car, so that their ends are disposed adjacent the side edges of the car top.
  • each ⁇ of the supports is provided with a valve I4 for connection with a source of air under pres- Sllle.
  • a strap I6 (Fig. 5) of fabric or the like may be secured by any suitable means to the upper surface of each of the tubular supports, and, if
  • the supports are made of rubber, the strap may be vulcanized or bonded thereto.
  • This strap as shown in Fig. 2, is longer than the support to which it is secured, so that the end portions thereof may be adjustably secured, as shown at Il, to' a buckle or the like at the upper end of each of the supporting members I2 and I3.
  • These j loops may be conveniently secured in place by having the strap I6 passed therethrough and-v above the lower side thereof, as shown in Figs.V
  • a pair -of inflatable elongated tubular members in spaced relation with the lower surport.
  • These upstanding spaced loops'fwilL-fasl shown in Fig. 2 lie between the skis 22 when the latter are in position upon the Carrier andA divide each of the supports I2 and I3 into a given num- Iberlof spaces for the reception of the skis which, as shown in the drawing,VV will be placed flatly upon the supports between these loop members.
  • a second strap member 23 is secured to the strap I6, as shown at 24, substantially midway between the ends of each of the supports, this strap member 23 eXtendingin each direction from the point 24 and adapted, as shown in Fig. 2, to be passed through the loops 2 I and above the skis 22, so that the latter will-beclarnped between the straps I6 and 23 and held securely in place. It will be seen from Fig.
  • the ends of the straps 23 are adjustably secured to buckles 2t mounted upon the projecting ends of the strap i6, so that the straps 23 may be drawn up tightly over the skis to hold the latter iirmly in place.
  • the skis will be held above the topV of Vthe car and thatthey will also be held in spaced-apart relation laterally, so that they will be carried without rattling Vor noise.
  • the supports I2 and I3 being 4formed of rubber or other soft material Vwill not damage the top of the car and, when inflated, will form a suitable support for the skis, while, at the same time, they may be compactly folded or rolled'when deilated so as to occupy a relatively small space. At the same time, such supports may be manufactured economically, so that vthey may be sold at a relatively lowrprice.
  • the supports I2 and I2 are of circular cross section. This shape, however, is not essential to the invention as they may, if desired, be made'of oblong shape in cross section, sogas to be relatively flat across the top and bottom.
  • the skis when loaded thereon, they will, due to the weight faces of said members resting onthe upper surface of the top, and article-securing means on the upper surfaces of said tubular members, said means comprising a plurality of upstanding elements secured to the upper surfaces of said members in spaced relation.
  • a carrier for skis or like articles a pair of inflatable elongated tubular members, means for detachably securing said members to the top of a car in spaced relation with the lower surfaces of said members resting on the upper surface of the top, article-securing means on the upper surfaces of said tubular membersysaid means comprising a plurality of upstanding elements sesured to the upper surfaces of said members in spaced relation,Y said elements having openings therein, and strap members passing through said openings and secured at theirends to overlie the articles andhold them in place.
  • a carrier for skis or like articles comprisl'ing a pair of inflatable elongated tubular members adapted to be secured to the top of a car in spaced relation, a strap member secured at the upper surface of each of said members, securing means detachably secured to said strap members and adapted to secure the tubular members to the top of a car, a plurality of loop members secured in upstanding spaced Vrelation upon the upper vsurface of each of said tubular members by said strap members and providing vspaces therebetween'to'receive skis 0r like articles, and means cooperating withsaid loop members to secure said articles in place.
  • a carrier for skis or likearticles comprising a pair of inatable elongatedtubular memf-V bers adapted to be secured to the top of a car in ⁇ spaced relation, la strap ⁇ member secured at the lupper surface of eachof said members, securing means detachably secured to said strap members and adapted to secure the tubular memberstolthe top of a car, a plurality of loop members securedin upstanding spaced relation upon thev upper surface ofeach Yof said tubular members bysaidstrap members and providing spaces therebetween to receive skis or like articles,means tosecure said articles in place, said last-.named means comprising strap members secured to said tubular members at their central portions and extending through said loop members, and means detachably securing theends of said second strap members to said first strap members.

Description

D. W. MaCLEOD LUGGAGE CARRIER Oct, 22, `i946.
Filed Nov. 7, 1945 Patented Oct. 22, 1946 UNITED STATES PATENT OFFICE LUGGAGE CARRIER Douglas W. MacLeod, Ansonia, Conn.
Application November 7, 1945,` Serial No. 627,223
4' Claims. 1V
This invention relates to luggage carriers', and more particularly to a luggage carrier for use with automobiles and designed for the carrying of skis or similar articles. y y A Transportation of relatively long articles, such as skis, fishing rods or the like on automobiles has always presented certain difculties, and as a result racks or attachments have been designed to be secured to the top of the car and the skis or other articles are secured to these racks. When made a, permanent xture upon the car,'these racks are somewhat unsightly, particularly whennot being used and, if so constructed as to be removable when their use is not desired, it is usually found that the top of the car has been marred by the racks or that bolt openings or fastening devices remain on the car which interfere with the appearance of the latter. Moreover, many such devices are relatively eX- pensive to make and difcult to attach.
Icontemplate in the present invention Vthe provision of a rack or carrier for skis or similar articles which may be readily attached to, or removed from, the top of a car and which will be so constructed that the skis or other articles may be readily secured in place and in a position spaced from the top of thecar While, at the same time, the top of the car will not be marred or marked either by the carrier parts or by the skis When secured thereto.
According to the present invention, the ski carrier consists of a pair of inflatable tubes of rubber or rubber-like material which may be secured in spaced position upon the top of a Car, these tubes having securing means upon their upper surfaces whereby the skis or similar articlesmay be secured firmly in place at a positionspaced above the car, so that the skis Will not come in contact with the top of the car, and the latter will not be marred by the soft rubber or rubber-like material of which the tubes are constructed.
`l\/Ioreover,`when it is desired to remove the luggage carrier from the top of the car, this may be readily done and, when deflated, the tubes may bereadily rolled up or folded so as to occupy a minimum amount of space.
One object of the present invention is to provide a new and improved automobile luggage carrier.
A further object of the invention is to provide a new and improved automobile luggage carrier which may be detachably secured 'upon the top of an automobile Without marring the surface of the latter.
A still further object of the invention is to provide aluggage carrier for automobiles particularly adapted for the transportation of skis or like articles, the carrier comprising spaced members which may be readily and detachably secured` to the car, these members being inflatable tubes whereby they will, in effect, comprise pad supports for the skis and support the latter without any tendency to rattle, While, at the same time, these supports may be deilated when removed from the car and compactly folded.
To these and other ends the invention consists in the novel features and combinations of parts to be hereinafter described and claimed.
In the accompanying drawing:
Fig. l is a side elevational view of my improved luggage carrier mounted upon an automobile;
Fig. 2 is an enlarged sectional view on line 2 2 of Fig. l;
Fig. 3 is an enlarged top plan View of an end portion of one of the two supports used with the carrier;
Fig. 4 is a sectional View on line 4 4 of Fig. 2; and
Fig. 5 is a fragmentary sectional view on line 5--5 of Fig. 4.
To illustrate a preferred embodiment of my invention, there is shown in Fig. 1 of the drawing an automobile body I0 having a top Il to Which my improved ski carrier is applied.
As illustrated, the carrier comprises a pair of inflatable tubular members l2 and I3,` these members being secured to the top Il in spaced position, and, as shown in Fig. 2, they extend transversely across the top of the car. These tubular members may be made of any desired length, but, as shown, are substantially as long as the Width of the car, so that their ends are disposed adjacent the side edges of the car top.
These members, as stated, are hollow and may be made of rubber or rubber-like material, so that theywill be airtight and may be inflated With a few pounds of air pressure. For this purpose, each` of the supports is provided with a valve I4 for connection with a source of air under pres- Sllle.
A strap I6 (Fig. 5) of fabric or the like may be secured by any suitable means to the upper surface of each of the tubular supports, and, if
the supports are made of rubber, the strap may be vulcanized or bonded thereto. This strap, as shown in Fig. 2, is longer than the support to which it is secured, so that the end portions thereof may be adjustably secured, as shown at Il, to' a buckle or the like at the upper end of each of the supporting members I2 and I3. These j loops may be conveniently secured in place by having the strap I6 passed therethrough and-v above the lower side thereof, as shown in Figs.V
4 and 5, before the strap is secured to the sup# 4 of these objects, probably assume a somewhat ilattened shape in any event, depending, of course, upon the degree of inflation employed.
While I have shown and described a preferred embodiment of my invention, it will be understood that it is not to be limited to all of the de` tails shown, but is capable of modication and variation within the spirit of the invention and within the scope of the claims.
WhatIclaimis:
1. In a carrier for skis or like articles, a pair -of inflatable elongated tubular members, means 1 ,for detachably securing said members to the top of a car in spaced relation with the lower surport. These upstanding spaced loops'fwilL-fasl shown in Fig. 2, lie between the skis 22 when the latter are in position upon the Carrier andA divide each of the supports I2 and I3 into a given num- Iberlof spaces for the reception of the skis which, as shown in the drawing,VV will be placed flatly upon the supports between these loop members.
In order to hold the skis securely in place, a second strap member 23 is secured to the strap I6, as shown at 24, substantially midway between the ends of each of the supports, this strap member 23 eXtendingin each direction from the point 24 and adapted, as shown in Fig. 2, to be passed through the loops 2 I and above the skis 22, so that the latter will-beclarnped between the straps I6 and 23 and held securely in place. It will be seen from Fig. 5 that the opening through the loops 2l is of slightly less height than the thickness of the skis, thus `causihg'the upper` straps 23 to be bowed or held downwardly at this point, as shown -at 25, between two adjacent skis, so that the latter'will be prevented from moving laterally and will be held in spaced relation, so that one Vski will not come'in contact with the adjacent skis on each side.
The ends of the straps 23 are adjustably secured to buckles 2t mounted upon the projecting ends of the strap i6, so that the straps 23 may be drawn up tightly over the skis to hold the latter iirmly in place. It will be apparent that with this arrangement the skis will be held above the topV of Vthe car and thatthey will also be held in spaced-apart relation laterally, so that they will be carried without rattling Vor noise. Moreover, the supports I2 and I3 being 4formed of rubber or other soft material Vwill not damage the top of the car and, when inflated, will form a suitable support for the skis, while, at the same time, they may be compactly folded or rolled'when deilated so as to occupy a relatively small space. At the same time, such supports may be manufactured economically, so that vthey may be sold at a relatively lowrprice. l c
As illustrated in the drawing, the supports I2 and I2 are of circular cross section. This shape, however, is not essential to the invention as they may, if desired, be made'of oblong shape in cross section, sogas to be relatively flat across the top and bottom. As a matter of fact, when the skis are loaded thereon, they will, due to the weight faces of said members resting onthe upper surface of the top, and article-securing means on the upper surfaces of said tubular members, said means comprising a plurality of upstanding elements secured to the upper surfaces of said members in spaced relation. Y 2. 'In a carrier for skis or like articles, a pair of inflatable elongated tubular members, means for detachably securing said members to the top of a car in spaced relation with the lower surfaces of said members resting on the upper surface of the top, article-securing means on the upper surfaces of said tubular membersysaid means comprising a plurality of upstanding elements sesured to the upper surfaces of said members in spaced relation,Y said elements having openings therein, and strap members passing through said openings and secured at theirends to overlie the articles andhold them in place. A s
3.A carrier for skis or like articles, comprisl'ing a pair of inflatable elongated tubular members adapted to be secured to the top of a car in spaced relation, a strap member secured at the upper surface of each of said members, securing means detachably secured to said strap members and adapted to secure the tubular members to the top of a car, a plurality of loop members secured in upstanding spaced Vrelation upon the upper vsurface of each of said tubular members by said strap members and providing vspaces therebetween'to'receive skis 0r like articles, and means cooperating withsaid loop members to secure said articles in place.
` 4. A carrier for skis or likearticles, compris-V ing a pair of inatable elongatedtubular memf-V bers adapted to be secured to the top of a car in` spaced relation, la strap `member secured at the lupper surface of eachof said members, securing means detachably secured to said strap members and adapted to secure the tubular memberstolthe top of a car, a plurality of loop members securedin upstanding spaced relation upon thev upper surface ofeach Yof said tubular members bysaidstrap members and providing spaces therebetween to receive skis or like articles,means tosecure said articles in place, said last-.named means comprising strap members secured to said tubular members at their central portions and extending through said loop members, and means detachably securing theends of said second strap members to said first strap members.
DOUGLAS W. MACLEOD.
US627223A 1945-11-07 1945-11-07 Luggage carrier Expired - Lifetime US2409946A (en)

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Cited By (23)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US2483781A (en) * 1948-05-03 1949-10-04 William H Perryman Clothes hanger
US2536797A (en) * 1948-06-12 1951-01-02 Cooke Ansel Rod carrier
US2561168A (en) * 1947-04-15 1951-07-17 Beckley George Howell Car top trailer
US2782973A (en) * 1954-05-25 1957-02-26 Joseph B Lang Automobile top carrier for skis
US2790584A (en) * 1956-04-20 1957-04-30 Wilbur B Rahn Game carrier attachment for automobiles
US2983413A (en) * 1957-07-10 1961-05-09 William H Verwers Cargo securing device
US3123394A (en) * 1964-03-03 Automobile windshield rain visor
US3313511A (en) * 1964-10-16 1967-04-11 Westinghouse Electric Corp Compression band
US3338422A (en) * 1965-08-09 1967-08-29 Harry N Hickok Ski rack
US4007862A (en) * 1975-03-13 1977-02-15 Rax Works, Inc. Car rack for holding surfboards or the like
US4059207A (en) * 1975-03-26 1977-11-22 Jackson W S Motorcycle tank bag
US4226354A (en) * 1979-02-21 1980-10-07 Allen Robert R Portable disposable rack for an automobile
WO1985004844A1 (en) * 1984-04-25 1985-11-07 Objective Products, Inc. Luggage carrier apparatus
US5014890A (en) * 1989-12-18 1991-05-14 Wayne Perry Bicycle rack for use in pickup trucks
US5544797A (en) * 1990-01-04 1996-08-13 Silva; John H. Fishing rod transport apparatus
US5607093A (en) * 1995-04-05 1997-03-04 Geier; William F. Elongated carrier support apparatus for securing items to the roof or luggage rack of a vehicle
WO1998034813A1 (en) 1997-02-06 1998-08-13 Fraser, Bradley, Stewart A carrier for vehicle roofs
USD416855S (en) * 1997-06-25 1999-11-23 Industri Ab Thule Snowboard carrier for vehicles
US20040065705A1 (en) * 2002-10-07 2004-04-08 Shamrell Jonathan S. Surfboard carrying and mounting apparatus
US20050199665A1 (en) * 2004-03-10 2005-09-15 Design Research & Development Corporation Roof-top carrier
US20080178519A1 (en) * 1996-11-18 2008-07-31 Bp Oil International Limited Fuel composition
WO2009097010A1 (en) * 2008-02-01 2009-08-06 Tim Bonerb Equipping a vehicle roof with a collapsible platform convertible to general living space
WO2016186681A1 (en) * 2015-05-19 2016-11-24 Split Oak, Inc. Inflatable carrier for use on vehicles

Cited By (25)

* Cited by examiner, † Cited by third party
Publication number Priority date Publication date Assignee Title
US3123394A (en) * 1964-03-03 Automobile windshield rain visor
US2561168A (en) * 1947-04-15 1951-07-17 Beckley George Howell Car top trailer
US2483781A (en) * 1948-05-03 1949-10-04 William H Perryman Clothes hanger
US2536797A (en) * 1948-06-12 1951-01-02 Cooke Ansel Rod carrier
US2782973A (en) * 1954-05-25 1957-02-26 Joseph B Lang Automobile top carrier for skis
US2790584A (en) * 1956-04-20 1957-04-30 Wilbur B Rahn Game carrier attachment for automobiles
US2983413A (en) * 1957-07-10 1961-05-09 William H Verwers Cargo securing device
US3313511A (en) * 1964-10-16 1967-04-11 Westinghouse Electric Corp Compression band
US3338422A (en) * 1965-08-09 1967-08-29 Harry N Hickok Ski rack
US4007862A (en) * 1975-03-13 1977-02-15 Rax Works, Inc. Car rack for holding surfboards or the like
US4059207A (en) * 1975-03-26 1977-11-22 Jackson W S Motorcycle tank bag
US4226354A (en) * 1979-02-21 1980-10-07 Allen Robert R Portable disposable rack for an automobile
WO1985004844A1 (en) * 1984-04-25 1985-11-07 Objective Products, Inc. Luggage carrier apparatus
US5014890A (en) * 1989-12-18 1991-05-14 Wayne Perry Bicycle rack for use in pickup trucks
US5544797A (en) * 1990-01-04 1996-08-13 Silva; John H. Fishing rod transport apparatus
US5607093A (en) * 1995-04-05 1997-03-04 Geier; William F. Elongated carrier support apparatus for securing items to the roof or luggage rack of a vehicle
AU719439B2 (en) * 1995-11-24 2000-05-11 Handirack Uk Limited A carrier for vehicle roofs
US20080178519A1 (en) * 1996-11-18 2008-07-31 Bp Oil International Limited Fuel composition
WO1998034813A1 (en) 1997-02-06 1998-08-13 Fraser, Bradley, Stewart A carrier for vehicle roofs
US5947354A (en) * 1997-02-06 1999-09-07 Bradley Stewart Fraser Carrier for vehicle roofs
USD416855S (en) * 1997-06-25 1999-11-23 Industri Ab Thule Snowboard carrier for vehicles
US20040065705A1 (en) * 2002-10-07 2004-04-08 Shamrell Jonathan S. Surfboard carrying and mounting apparatus
US20050199665A1 (en) * 2004-03-10 2005-09-15 Design Research & Development Corporation Roof-top carrier
WO2009097010A1 (en) * 2008-02-01 2009-08-06 Tim Bonerb Equipping a vehicle roof with a collapsible platform convertible to general living space
WO2016186681A1 (en) * 2015-05-19 2016-11-24 Split Oak, Inc. Inflatable carrier for use on vehicles

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